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under orders of jailed to mig list warren jeffs. wait until you see what they did when gary tuchman got on the scene. they could save a lot of money on their car insurance by switching to geico...they may even make you their best man. may i have the rings please? ah, helzberg diamonds. nice choice, mate. ...and now in the presence of these guests we join this loving couple. oh dear... geico. 15 minutes could save you 15% or more on car insurance. >>> well, his death shocked new york city. today the family of man shoved on the subway tracks and in to the path of an oncoming train gathered for his funeral a day after the suspect was arraigned on second-degree murder charges. there's still, of course, questions of what exactly happened on that subway platform. this "the new york post" cover is perhaps the enduring image showing the failed attempt to get out of the oncoming train. many that saw that asking why no one was able to get him off the tracks. the photographer took the picture, faced the most scrutiny and joins me now in a live prime tyke exclusive. i appreciate you being here. >>
running nbc and became one of the highest profile executives in nbc. can jeff revamp a cable network? the hottest political story this week susan rice campaigning to save her job as secretary of state even though she hasn't been nominated. >> the woman who could be the next secretary of state walked straight into the lion's den. what happened to susan rice behind closed doors. >> why are some trying to turn this into a racial battle? the report is in on the british phone scandal and the report is in. >> reckless, outrageous, inaccurate and unfair. tonight the report from a british judge that says the press needs legal regulation. >> how much has the inve investigation tarnished murdock? >> chris brown got into a twitter car over the weekend. >> some really degrading comments from chris brown who really needs to learn how to avoid these kinds of things. >> why does a man who beat up his girlfriend have 11 million followers? >>> sometimes rummors turn out o be true. jeff zucker was the logical choice so it was hardly a shock when he got the job. he talked about the cable news wars and
in those parts. the weather is also wreaking havoc on commodity prices. here is jeff flock with more on that. jeff: good news on the drought front. that is exactly what they need is that kind of moisture. take a look at the pictures. we have been worried here. i am in the oke. right now. >> it really helps the wheat market. we will expect to have a better crop. jeff: and helps with the situation on the mississippi river. you can get shipments up and down. >> all of that really plays into it. jeff: you said this market is pretty thin right now. >> a lot of money on the sidelines with what is happening in washington, d.c. the fiscal cliff has everyone worried. jeff: virginia, always appreciate your insight. thank you. a lot of people talking today. also, about the merger. even though it is competition here, it also is an acknowledgment. they must have been doing something right here in chicago all along. connell: every time you think about futures and trading floors and what it means for human beings, yes, it is a big story. jeff flock, thank you. as we continue, the other big things c
gentleman from new mexico, senator jeff bingaman. senator, thank you for joining us. >> [cheers and applause] >> thank you. >> stephen: thank you so much for getting me ready for this job in january which is imnent. >> terrific. we're looking forward to having you here. i'll be gone but we're going forward to having you here anyway? >> are you leaving because i'm coming? >> no, i was planning to leave before you announced your plans to come. >> stephen: what a shame. i'll miss you in the steam room? >> a degree. >> stephen: is there a steam room? >> there is a steam room. >> stephen: okay. [ laughter ] what do i need to know about the senate? >> well it's not as exciting as you mie expect. >> stephen: i don't expect it to be exciting at all. >> you'll fit right in if you don't expect excitement here. the work here is pretty straightforward. you try to understand the issues that you are going to be voting on, and that pretty much occupies the day. >> stephen: and what do you get paid? >> $174,000 is the current salary. >> stephen: not a week, a year? >> this is a year. i know it doesn't compa
. that is one of two binding constraints on our economy. >> eliot: before jeff i give him his moment, the reason i disagree is there are trillions of dollars of capital signature on the sidelines not being allocated and not being allocated for a host of reasons primarily a demand crisis and the government given the deficit, spends it. in consumption and its own investment, that seems to me to be the trigger we need to get the economy going. jeff, tell me why you disagree with me or ed. >> i do agree with you eliot. the proof of the pudding is the fact that we did cut tax rates on the rich in the early 2000s under president bush. they're the job creators, the investors, we got a bad economic recovery in expansion. virtually no job creation in that period. the reason is by in large what you're talking about. cutting tax on the rich is not the way to get growth. especially when taxes are already low. the way to get growth now is that we need more demand stimulus and the real danger is all this talk about cutting govern
to bring these jobs back. >> what do you think about jeff immelt's article where he says i'm bringing jobs back to america makes more economic sense. >> he was bringing jobs back to america. i wasn't prepared for this quiz this morning. i can tell you from memory, he brought a bunch of jobs back in lexington, kentucky. >> he is stoned. >> get lexington, kentucky out. >> do you feel like we do? we're going to kick out with frampton after he's done with this answer. >> he brought back a bunch of jobs at lexington, kentucky but at much lower wages. >> what kind? >> it was appliance jobs. >> they have the huge apply hans city down there and all these massive buildings and their own zip code and one building after another closed down. he's starting up one assembly line after another. are they going to get paid $30 an hour? no. >> here's the point. how do you have a ro best recovery when you have wage compression, people who made $30 an hour making $14 an hour. how do you grow an economy like that. >> the point is do we want these jobs building in germany or alabama. want them in lexington, kent
about that on talking numbers. it's carter worth and jeff tomasulo. gentlemen, good to see you and hear you i hope as well. carter, what do you think? you still with b of a? do you like hp as a darling for next year? what do you think? >> no. stick with b of a. if these are stable companies and if you can get one at its business trough low, you profit off its low. but that's only in effect if a business isn't being made obsolete. that's the issue with something like a hewlett-packard. it's not just catching a cord and twine company at its low which then becomes the new winner the following year. or the financial in the case of b of a last year. we would not step in and apply the dog of the dow theory here and apply it. >> but jeff, you don't like b of a do you? >> no. and i'm going to agree with carter. stay away from hpq. b of a is up 108%. now, the smart money is going to rotate out of bank of america and look to go into the stronger fundamental stocks in that sector like a jpmorgan. right now bank of america is trading at 12 times, jpmorgan at 8 times future earnings. wait. jpmorgan
only one viewpoint on that same subject matter. >> jeff, what about that? is this a first amendment issue? >> this is actually a hard case, i think, because it is true that physicians or anyone else can express any kind of opinion they want about homosexuality but it's also true that the state of california can regulate the practice of medicine, including telling doctors and any kind of care providers you can't mislead, give advice that will hurt patients. they can't prescribe laetrile to cure cancer because that doesn't work. what the state of california tried to do here is say that this kind of therapy is harmful, especially to children, and we as the state can stop it. that i think is close to legal, but it is also true that physicians and therapists do have certain rights to express their opinion about what works and what doesn't, and the judge tried to navigate between the two of those. >> but is this ruling, jeff, by the judge, the law, does it stop a therapist from speaking out against -- i mean, if they want to go on television and say being gay is bad or you know, against r
and talk to cnn senior legal analyst, jeffrey toobin. jeff, what's your reaction to what mr. ferras says? >> first, it's important to put into political context what he's saying. hatred of the united nations is now a bedrock principle of the conservative movement in this country. so anything relating to the united states -- the united nations, even something as uncontroversial as this treaty, draws objections based on hypothetical and as far as i can tell, extremely far fetched ideas about what the treaty might do. >> he said there are many cases of u.n. treaty becoming u.s. law. u.n. treaty superseding u.s. law, becoming the law of the land. >> a, not true. as far as i am aware in any significant case. >> he cites a multitude of cases. >> i was familiar with one of the cases he cited, the bond case, which was not in the supreme court about the treaty obligation to the united states at all. >> the united nations? >> the united nations. no, no. the treaty obligations of the united states under the united nations at all. the other point is that the congress has said, john kerry, who is cha
trying to thing how that would appear on type on a bill unless it was meant to she server jeff, this is your check, you have the table with the fat girls. you would say it but not write it. >> someone is typing that up, but there is no injury. what is the injury? >> well, half off the check. >> they rejected that offer. that is way too little. >> what would you gouge them for? >> you have to understand, the women have been tortured all their likes because of the way they look. can you not do that. you cannot humiliate them. >> maybe it will incentivize them. >>neil: now, really, you are -- i love you dearly but you are saying consider yourself lucky they called you fat pigs. are you nuts? come on. come on. >>guest: it could change their likes and maybe they will eat healthier. >>neil: you make lawyers look good. in this case whether they is grounds do sue they certainly have grounds to do something. what would the "something" be. >>guest: change their habits. >>neil: it is on them? >>guest: they have a right to sue. this is california, you sue for distress. we don't know the ex
, go to axiron.com. >>> let's bring back our panel. jeff, that tribute video hillary clinton and i know we're going to get hilary 2016 stories. they with will churn out as soon as the president names whoever he names to replace her. she seemed almost energized by it. >> how could she not. this is the celebration of her long life. not an easy one her public life. she's ending at a high point here. 2013 is going to be filled for, at least people in our business a lot of chatter about what she's going to do or not going to do. i believe she doesn't know. let her take a break. >> that i buy. yes people around her will put together the operation. >> just watching that it reminds you with john mccain on tape like that, it is really -- she would be a powerful force. >> it's a reminder that we might get clinton-bush the sequel. at the end of the day, right? who else do the republicans have? who would make a better transitional leader from 20th century. the guy who is married to a mexican-american. >> i'm an enormous fan of jeb bush. i think he would be fantastic. his son george p. is exploring
note and atlantic magazine. steve is also a former policy adviser for new mexico senator jeff bingaman. thank you for being here. >> great to be with you rachel. >> am i being naive to think this was going to pass? >> a lot of people thought it was going to pass. of all the treaties, this would be the easiest to pass. there were other treaties pending. this is about people in need and it didn't. this is a branch of the gop that did you want represent all republicans, but it's the obnoxious nationalist wing that really resents any international deal making. there's a lot of worry not just about people with disabilities, but all the other treaties that position the united states and show that it can be the primary sculptor of global affairs, and we're defecting from that as of today's vote. >> so 126 countries ratifying this, but us, not ratifying it. particularly when it's modeled on our law. that takes us out of a global leadership role? >> it leaves a void that the united states is walking away from the responsibility of primary leadership in the world of sculpting global affairs in t
over the american educational system, never, absolutely not. >> all right. jeff toobin, thanks. >> let us know what you think. we're on twitter right now. @andersoncooper. >> are republicans and democrats looking for a way of climbing down from the fiscal cliff. there are signs of give, perhaps, on either side, but can either side go far enough without losing the support of their core supporters? [ female announcer ] what if the next big thing, isn't a thing at all? it's lots of things. all waking up. connecting to the global phenomenon we call the internet of everything. ♪ it's going to be amazing. and exciting. and maybe, most remarkably, not that far away. we're going to wake the world up. and watch, with eyes wide, as it gets to work. cisco. tomorrow starts here. [ sniffs ] i took dayquil but my nose is still runny. [ male announcer ] truth is, dayquil doesn't treat that. really? [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus fights your worst cold symptoms, plus it relieves your runny nose. [ breathes deeply ] awesome. [ male announcer ] yes, it is. that's the cold truth! we believe the m
over the american educational system, never, absolutely not. >> all right. jeff toobin, thanks. let us know what you think. we're on twitter right now. @andersoncooper. i'll be tweeting tonight. >>> up next, are republicans and democrats looking for ways of climbing down from the fiscal cliff? new signs of give on both sides but can both sides go far enough without losing the support of their core supporters? [ female announcer ] what if the next big thing, isn't a thing at all? it's lots of things. all waking up. ♪ becoming part of the global phenomenon we call the internet of everything. ♪ trees will talk to networks will talk to scientists about climate change. cars will talk to road sensors will talk to stoplights about traffic efficiency. the ambulance will talk to patient records will talk to doctors about saving lives. it's going to be amazing. and exciting. and maybe, most remarkably, not that far away. the next big thing? we'rgoing to wake the world up. ♪ and watch, with eyes wide, as it gets to work. ♪ cisco. tomorrow starts here. cisco. santho, ho, ho!anta! santa! wa
to do it and whether to do it at all. joining me now democratic senator from oregon, jeff murphy. senator, great to have you on the program. >> thank you, alex. it's great to be with you. >> so we just played some vintage al d'amato footage of one of his many filibusters. when we talk about filibuster reform, one of the things that is suggested in terms of reform is bringing back the talking filibuster, but i guess i ask you as someone who is leading the charge on this, is that going to actually help things in the senate, or does this give senators more opportunities to grandstand in front of cameras? >> listen, they can grandstand all they want right now, so that's already a privilege they have. unfortunately, what the minority has decided to do is to utilize the filibuster, which actually is just an objection to going to a final vote, so it's a quiet objection. it's not on the floor. no speeches are required. never have been required. it used to be people wanted to take responsibility for their obstruction because they understood that a majority -- a simple majority vote is a k
most popular and respected members, senator jeff bingaman of new mexico. when jeff came to this body 30 years ago, he had already led a life of accomplishment created in small-town new mexico, silver city. he was an eagle scout, graduated from harvard college, stanford law school, where he met his future wife, ann. while at stanford, he worked in senator robert f. kennedy's campaign for president. at the age of 35, he was elected new mexico attorney general in 1978. and four years later at the age of 39, elected to the united states senate. during his three decades in this body, jeff bingaman has been a classic workhorse senator as opposed to being a show horse senator. he is truly remarkable and distinctive among senators for his willingness to shun the limelight and share the credit in order to get important things done for his state and for this country. senator bingaman has been a much valued colleague of mine on the health, education, labor and pensions committee, but he has really made his mark in the senate a lasting mark in his role as chair of the energy and natural resources c
. eugene, of those 219 bills, a whole pile of them were things like renaming post offices. jeff flight told me this morning this was a huge embarrassment. where could we go from here? >> i have no idea. it would be nice to go somewhere. but we're nowhere. you know, we talk about gridlock and divided government. and, in the past, there are people who divide a government that's good. when we have this sort of political gridlock, we get things done. that is no longer true. as a matter of fact, you have to be pessimistic. you see us lurching from cliff to cliff. if you see us getting passed this one, how can you be convinced we're actually passed it. there's going to be a debt ceiling coming up, there's going to be a fight over the sequester, at some point, when that is supposed to kick back in. this is no way to run a railroad. and it's certainly no way to run the united states of america. >> is there any reason to believe, ryan, it will be any different i.? that will be more democrats in the 113th congress? is it going to make any difference? >> the one thing that could make a difference is i
to sexyliberal.com. >> stephanie: yea! >> my friend jeff says he will be your date to every ball. >> stephanie: he's so cute! okay. >> he's also barely out of his 20s. >> stephanie: whatever. i need elder care. okay. [ laughter ] >> stephanie: this is a cautionary tale from sexy liberal tour director roland. he tried fizz his white wine. it kind of explodes all over the kitchen. oh, stick to water. water goes in the soda stream. >> i don't think that's in the instructions. >> stephanie: oh dear, drunken experiments. >> wow it might be fun. i'll try it! >> flabbergasted. >> stephanie: that was not fun. wow. okay. so by the way i'm glad i'm not the only one that reacts to "meet the press." grover norquist. cnbc. grover said we need economic growth instead of higher taxes. reagan era taxation levels would promote growth which would pay down the debt. jim kramer got props. the clinton era rates which america will return to in january unless the fiscal cliff is resolved. it brought more revenues than a
is the minister, the father is the father, the sun is the son and jeff government. so if everyone in his, and i should say or her place though confucianism doesn't leave much fun for the element. and that within the region and with the world as china looks at, a sense of harmony, japan would be law, that sense of harmony and how you would achieve it is that their frustration is that the work is not just acquiescing to the notion that they are a rich country, that they are returning, that they're powerful, that they want respect. and they want to see the world kind of step back and give it greater latitude, but doesn't see this. this is what i think whether i personally think we are on a collision course. because when you look at what china's expectations of the world are, you also look at its paranoia, you look at jim, i'd love to hear utah, you're such an expert insider, what's going on in the cyber world. you see something which seems hard to me, despite her best efforts in not one to replace history, that the rise of a great power usually and often leads to messiness. usually and often leads
desperately wants to see it. they hate the finagling of it. >> bill: we saw jeff saying let's get it done so we can move on. >> 50/50, that gets wrapped in. >> the money man. one tough nerd -- no, that's rick schneider. >> please don't wrap knee me in that. >> bill: his twitter handle is at morning money ben. we'll be right back here. your calls welcome at 1-866-55-press. are we ready to go over the cliff? do you think we will? do you think we should? 1-866-55-press. >> announcer: this is the "full court press." the "bill press show." live on your radio and on current tv. let's rock and roll. there is so much going on that every day presents another exciting issue. from financial regulation, iran getting a nuclear bomb, civil war in syria, fraud on wall street, destruction of medicare and medicaid. there are real issues here. having been a governor, i know that trade-offs are tough. things everyday exploding around the world that leave no shortage for exciting conversations. i want our viewer to understand why things have happened. at the
trillion in debt. jeff, so what does it take to get someone like alicia hired? >> i think that the economic underpinnings underpinnings require some security and some long-term stability. it is not enough for congress to come along and say, okay, we have decided on this deal for 2013. i think the political class is loving this attention. we're all sitting here on pins and needles and bated breath waiting for they on high to decide our futures. it would be really nice if we could get back to the point where we say here is the rates, here is the appreciation, here is the withholding, and let the rest of us go do what we're supposed to do, which is help alicea get a job. >> students protest for healthy school lunches. they actually get what they asked explains how next. [ female announcer ] what if the next big thing, isn't a thing at all? it's lots of things. all waking up. connecting to the global phenomenon we call the internet of everything. ♪ it's going to be amazing. and exciting. and maybe, most remarkably, not that far away. we're going to wake the world up. and watch, with eyes wide
? >> my exit interviews on, retiring senator jeff binghamton on, all these guys have interesting takes on what's wrong with today's senate. why ain't it like the good old days? >> they say always more when they're leaving. >> yes, they do. that's why i love these. finally you get the truth. >> thank you, chuck. david gregory and eugene robinson and here on set, bloomberg's margaret carlson. you're watching "morning joe" brewed by starbucks. we're at walmart with the simmons family. how much is your current phone bill? four sixteen seventy six a month! okay, come with me -- we're gonna save you money. with straight talk at walmart, you get unlimited talk, text and data for only $45 a month per phone. would we get the same coverage? same coverage on america's best networks. you saved $146.76 by switching to straight talk. awesome! now you can afford to share your allowance with me. get the season's hottest smartphones like the samsung galaxy s2 and get straight talk with unlimited data for just $45 a month -- from america's gift headquarters. walmart. ♪ >>> i've done sunday shows many
. my successor, senator-elect jeff flake, is a good and honorable public servant who will work hard on behalf of our great state of arizona. and my colleague, john mccain, will continue his long and dedicated public service as well. i appreciate the remarks he delivered here yesterday. i want to say thank you to my colleagues for your friendship. it's been a privilege working with so many of you on both sides of the aisle. while it's true that washington would benefit from more civility, the senate behind the scenes is an extraordinarily collegial institution. and i will certainly miss that aspect of the job. i also want to thank my staff, past and present, for working so many long hours, and for spending so much time analyzing the issues that will determine america's future. mr. president, farewell speeches offer the opportunity to reminisce about the past. i don't believe that would be the best use of your time or mine. instead, i'm going to comment on some of the biggest public policy changes america faces and recommend principles to guide the way forward. i was first elected to
Search Results 0 to 38 of about 39 (some duplicates have been removed)